Pictured: David Cameron and his cabinet ministers. Just a few months ago another man in Britain, Mark Stephenson, was prosecuted and fined for tearing up a Qur’an at a soccer match. If Mark Stephenson, Julie Phillips and Gemma Parkin had torn and thrown pages of the Bible, would they have been charged? Or have the British authorities simply taken it upon themselves to prosecute violators of Sharia blasphemy laws? Tearing up a Qur’an is a violation of Islamic law, not British law. Will Muslims be charged with “religiously aggravated harassment” in Britain for their repeated claim that Moses and Jesus were Muslim prophets?
In light of the fact that they have charged Stephenson, Phillips and Parkin and banned Pamela Geller and me from entering the country simply for speaking the truth about Islamic jihad terror, it is all the more imperative that they free Mohamed Jamal Miah and every other Muslim who is in prison in the UK immediately for doing something that would be taken for granted as acceptable behavior back home. David Cameron needs to end this Islamophobic inconsistency, get that cross off the flag, and declare Britain a fully Sharia-compliant state forthwith. It’s long overdue.
“Two football fans in court over tearing up of Koran at Blues match,” by Matt Lloyd, Birmingham Mail, May 1, 2014:
Two women have gone on trial after denying committing religiously aggravated harassment by tearing up a copy of the Koran during a Birmingham City match at St Andrew’s.
Middlesbrough FC fans Julie Phillips, 50, and Gemma Parkin, 18, both say they ripped pages from a book but denied knowing it was the Koran last December.
The pair were at St Andrew’s where Blues drew 2 – 2 with Boro.
The court was told that it was during the second half of the match that stewards saw a book being handed around the away fans and being ripped up.
After enquiries it emerged the book was the Koran.
Parkin, of Kimberley Drive, Middlesbrough, and Phillips, of Kenmore Road, Middlesbrough, were among Boro fans pointed out to police.
They are appearing at Birmingham Magistrates’ Court today (May 1) each facing a charge of religiously aggravated harassment, which they deny.
Giving evidence, match steward Matthew Corns told the court he heard chants about Muslims and the Koran as the book was passed around and torn up on December 7.